Long-term, full-time jobs at law firms that employ 101 or more attorneys. Due to data limitations, this score may include paralegals and administrative staff.
Long-term, full-time federal clerkships. Usually, these jobs have a duration of one year, though sometimes graduates obtain two-year appointments or "career clerk" positions.
All jobs funded by the school, including long-term, short-term, full-time and part-time.
Bar Passage Required*
The percentage of the entire class working in long-term, full-time positions. Excludes solo practitioners.
All employment nine months after graduation, including short-term, JD advantage, professional, and non-professional positions.
Non-respondents and unknown credentials.
All unemployed students including those seeking graduate degrees and not seeking employment.
The ATL Career Center's goal is to reconcile publicly available employment data for the class of 2011, nine months after graduation. We compared data from the American Bar Association, Law School Transparency, National Association for Legal Professionals, and individual school websites. If any information is inaccurate, please contact us at email@example.com.
Student Career Plans
Source: ATL Insider Survey and the American Bar Association
Work for a firm
Work for government
Work in non-profit/public interest
Interview with AdmissionsDean
Provided by the school
“If a student is waitlisted, it means that enough admitted students placed their deposit to secure their seat in the entering class and that…” – Michelle Adorno Assistant Dean for Admissions, UFlorida Law See more at AdmissionsDean.